High Blood Pressure is NOT a disease!

High Blood Pressure is NOT a disease!


Brown leaves and Check engine lights

Imagine you were a gardener and one day while walking through your garden, you happen to notice that one of the leaves on your kale plants were starting to turn brown. As a gardener, would you then

  • A.) Pull out a can of green spray paint and paint the brown leaves back to green? or
  • B.) Would check the soil, look for insects, make sure it has water, you know, check for the typical things that may lead to a browning leaf and actually get to the ROOT of the problem?

My guess is you would choose B.

How about this one? Let’s say you were driving home one day, and your check engine light came on. Would you,

  • A.) cut the wires leading to the dashboard, that way you no longer see the check engine light? Or would you
  • B.) take the car to your mechanic or try to figure out the problem yourself and fix it?

Once again, I’m guessing you would choose B.

Two very different scenarios, but the same logical thought process applies. That logical thought process understood that the effect, has a cause, and that the cause was not the effect.

In the first scenario, it’s easy to understand that painting the leaves only provides temporary aesthetic relief, but does nothing to improve the actual function nor any other benefit of the plant as a whole. In fact, because you have solved the wrong problem, which wasn’t a problem in the first place, the leaf is now toxic if eaten.

In the second scenario, we understood that cutting the wires to the check engine light does not solve the problem that the light was trying to inform us of. Not only that, now that the wire is cut, we are not even sure what the initial problem was. In fact, the very reason you have the check engine light is to warn and raise awareness that something is wrong or not optimal with your engine. With all the potential damage that the check engine light could be warning you about, it safe to say that the check engine light is actually an allie. However, by cutting it, you have now treated an ally like an enemy.

This thought process is something that I could continue to use examples for over in over. However I think you get the point.

When I think about high blood pressure, along with many other so called “diseases”, and how they are “treated”, I can’t help but to think of these scenarios.

What is the root cause? Is it really a “disease” or is it  a sign denoting other underlying factors? Should it be really treated and if so, how? These are just a few questions that should be asked with all “disease”. Why? Because not asking them may lead you down the road of aggressively treating a problem that is not actually a problem, but rather a sign or symptom. And like I said before, treating signs and symptoms is just like painting brown leaves green and cutting the wires to the dashboard check engine lights.

This topic and more is something that I will be diving into deeper during my webinar called “The Truth about High Blood Pressure”.

What is a  DISEASE? dis·ease dəˈzēz/

As defined by oxford’s dictionary- Disease- a disorder of structure or function in a human, animal, or plant, especially one that produces specific signs or symptoms or that affects a specific location and is not simply a direct result of physical injury.

As defined in medicine- A pathological condition of a body part, an organ, or a system resulting from various causes, such as infection, genetic defect, or environmental stress, and characterized by an identifiable group of signs or symptoms.

Let’s go through this by covering some very basic anatomy and physiology.

Disorder? Where at?

During our upcoming webinar “The Truth about High Blood Pressure” you will hear repeat what the function of blood is and it’s importance. Quite simply, without blood, our cells simply could not survive. In medicine we call this process “ischemia”or hypoperfusion. Your body will adapt and regulate as much as it can to prevent this from happening, including increasing your pressure.

Therefore, whenever there is an increase in vascular resistance, this increased vascular resistance must be met with an increase in blood pressure in order for you to survive. So your body overcomes the resistance and ADAPTS to the environment, by increasing the pressure, giving you high blood pressure.

When you now look at high blood pressure this way, you will learn to see and appreciate the intelligence of your body. There is nothing “disordered” about adaptations, regulations and homeostatic mechanisms.

By definition, these are very organized systems. Nothing is occurring as an accident. This is an intelligent physiological response to vascular resistance. For a deeper understanding of how all of this works, be sure to watch our online training “The Truth about High Blood Pressure

Signs and symptoms

In order to meet the criteria to be classified as a disease, the pathology must have both signs and symptoms.

A symptom is a phenomenon that is experienced by the individual affected by the disease, while a sign is a phenomenon that can be detected by someone other than the individual affected by the disease.

An example of a symptom would be a person feeling unwell or feeling pain. An example of a sign would be edema, heart rate, temperature and blood pressure.

So what are the signs and symptoms of high blood pressure?

Well, there is none.

We have all heard high blood pressure being referred to as the silent killer. Why? Because there is no consistent sign or symptom, and someone could have high blood pressure for years without any idea.

Some say that they experience headaches, however high blood pressure does not cause headaches, but instead, headaches increase blood pressure. Why, because headaches are painful, and pain increase blood pressure.

Some report feeling lightheadedness. However, lightheadedness is a symptom of hypoperfusion and low blood pressure.

The list of possible symptoms can go on and on, but one thing for sure is that there is no consistent symptom

What about a sign for high blood pressure? I know what you’re thinking, blood pressure measurement, right? Wrong.

You can’t use a sign for the sign of that “disease” to be qualified as a sign.. Did you catch that? You can’t use a “high blood pressure” measurement as a supporting sign for high blood pressure. Which leads me to my next point.

If there is not signs or symptoms of high blood pressure, then how do you diagnose it and treat it?

Well 90-95% of people who have hypertension, have what they call “essential hypertension”. What does this mean? This means that it has no “identifiable cause”. Treatments are supposedly designed to treat the cause. Well if it doesn’t have any identifiable cause, then what-is-being-treated??  

I’ll wait…

Finally, let’s look at the definition of diagnosis. Diagnosis is the identification of the nature and cause of a certain phenomenon. Once again essential hypertension has no “identifiable cause”. Therefore, it can’t even be diagnosed

So let’s gather up all the stated facts I have listed for High blood pressure NOT being a disease:

  • It is not a disorder or derangement
  • there is no consistent symptom
  • there is no sign (can’t use a sign for a sign)
  • there is no identifiable cause
  • It can’t be diagnosed

What’s the big deal? You’re splitting hairs

Ok, so high blood pressure is not a disease. So what’s the big deal?

The reason this is a big deal is because you have now just been enrolled in a potentially, sophisticated, abusive, lopsided and non beneficial relationship.

Billions each year is spent on high blood pressure management, medications or the complications associated with high blood pressure. Most people taking BP med, although they are place on it for life, will not benefit from them at all, but many will suffer from unnecessary side effects. Overall these medications won’t even improve their health.

Be sure to watch “The Truth about High Blood Pressure” as I will go more in depth about why this is problematic.

However, in the meantime, comment below and let me know what you think about all of this. What has your experience been?

Until next time P.E.A.C.E.


  1. Barbara J Moody says:

    We need to be educated thanks for sharing

    1. C.A.S.H. says:

      Thanks for the support!

  2. Joseph Rainey says:

    This is very interesting. I can’t wait to watch.

    1. Edward says:

      Thanks for the comment. I look forward to sharing this all on the webinar. P.E.A.C.E.

    2. C.A.S.H. says:

      Looking forward to having you there!

  3. Pamela Blake says:

    Great information to know

  4. Ophelia J Brown says:

    Wow, this is wonderful information. I’ve always believed to every dis-ease of the body, there is a root cause. This blog more than confirmed that. Wow, do our people need to know this and stop just accepting the medical status quo of being labelled with that HIGH BLOOD PRESSURE. Too many of us wear this label like a badge of honor. I hear it all the time in Drs waiting rooms. THANKS SO MUCH FOR EDUCATING US!!!

    1. C.A.S.H. says:

      Hi Ophelia, thanks for your response. You’re absolutely correct, there is a cause for every disease. Our job is to deal with the root problem.

  5. Red Matto says:

    Thanks my brother for Sharing this looking forward for a follow-up

  6. Ras Matto says:

    Thanks my brother for Sharing this looking forward for a follow-up

    1. C.A.S.H. says:

      Thank you my brother and I look forward to having you on the webinar. P.E.A.C.E.

  7. Sylvia says:

    What’s your solution?

    1. C.A.S.H. says:

      That’s what this webinar is about. I want to make sure I present the info in a concise manner, while being able to answer questions that others may have. Be sure to sign up.

  8. Dorothy says:

    Thankful for the information. He is right on every level!! I just We as a people would research and ask lots of questions when visiting doctors Reading is still fundamental……

    1. C.A.S.H. says:

      Thank you and I look forward to seeing you on the webinar!

  9. Jennifer Kent-Shank says:

    I was started on metoprolol a few months ago for high blood pressure. Now the doctor wants to add hctz. I have some leg swelling and I am trying to find the cause not add another medication. I read about the side effect of increased blood sugar and don’t want to end up on more drugs. I don’t feel like that is the right course. Health issues my whole life and always felt like I was getting duped… I start weight watchers today and I will order your tea… use more essential oils and see where I am by Christmas. My blood pressure is in the normal range on the metoprolol so really no need to start hctz without knowing the cause of the swelling? Thanks for your articles. They confirm what I have been thinking my whole life…

    1. C.A.S.H. says:

      Hello Jennifer. Are you sitting most of the day? How many pillows do you sleep on and do you have difficulty when laying flat. Feel free to answer these questions in email form and send them to Also when you purchase the tea you will also get access to our free membership site as well to help you out.

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